Tag Archives: rwx

ETFReplay.com July Update

The ETFReplay.com Portfolio holdings have been updated for July 2015.  I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.

The portfolio begins with a static basket of 14 ETFs. These 14 ETFs are ranked by 6 month total returns (weighted 40%), 3 month total returns (weighted 30%), and 3 month price volatility (weighted 30%). The top 4 are purchased  at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF.

The 14 ETFs are listed below:

Symbol Name
RWX SPDR DJ International Real Estate
PCY PowerShares Emerging Mkts Bond
WIP SPDR Int’l Govt Infl-Protect Bond
EFA iShares MSCI EAFE
HYG iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond
EEM iShares MSCI Emerging Markets
LQD iShares iBoxx Invest Grade Bond
VNQ Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT
TIP iShares Barclays TIPS
VTI Vanguard MSCI Total U.S. Stock Market
DBC PowerShares DB Commodity Index
GLD SPDR Gold Shares
TLT iShares Barclays Long-Term Trsry
SHY iShares Barclays 1-3 Year Treasry Bnd Fd

 

Bring Your Portfolio Into The 21st Century
Free Access – INO.com Special Report

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash-like ETF (SHY) in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009), but it could also reduce total returns by allocating to cash in lieu of an asset class.

The cash filter is in effect this month.  SHY is the highest rated ETF in the 6/3/3 system.  Therefore, all current holdings will be sold and the proceeds used to purchase SHY.

The top 5 ranked ETFs based on the 6/3/3 system as of 6/30/15 are below:

6mo/3mo/3mo
SHY Barclays Low Duration Treasury (2-yr)
EFA iShares MSCI EAFE
HYG iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond (4-5yr)
PCY PowerShares Emerging Mkts Bond (7-9yr)
VTI Vanguard Total U.S. Stock Market

 

In 2014 I introduced a pure momentum system, which ranks the same basket of 14 ETFs based solely on 6 month price momentum. There is no cash filter in the pure momentum system, volatility ranking, or requirement to limit turnover – the top 4 ETFs based on price momentum are purchased each month. The portfolio and rankings are posted on the same spreadsheet as the 6/3/3 strategy.

The top 4 six month momentum ETFs are below:

6 month Momentum
EFA iShares MSCI EAFE
EEM iShares MSCI Emerging Markets
RWX SPDR DJ International Real Estate
HYG iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond (4-5yr)

 

(VTI), a holding since September 2014 will be sold for a 5%+ gain and replaced by (EEM).  (TLT), a holding since September 2014 will be sold for a  1%+ gain and replaced by (HYG).

The updated holdings for each portfolio are below.

6/3/3 strategy:

Position Shares Avg Purchase Price Purchase Date Cost Basis Current Value Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends Percentage Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends
SHY 149 84.86 5/29/2015 & 6/30/15 $12,644.14 $12,644.14 $0.00 0.00%

 

Pure Momentum strategy:

Current Positions Position Shares Purchase Price Purchase Date Cost Basis Current Value Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends Percentage Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends
EEM 60 39.62 6/30/2015 $2,377.20 $2,377.20 $0.00 0.00%
RWX 64 43.99 4/2/2015 $2,815.36 $2,679.04 -$136.32 -4.84%
HYG 27 88.8 6/30/2015 $2,397.60 $2,397.60 $0.00 0.00%
EFA 39 66.51 4/30/2015 $2,593.89 $2,476.11 -$117.78 -4.54%

Ivy Portfolio July Update

The Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet track the 10 month moving average signals for two portfolios listed in Mebane Faber’s book The Ivy Portfolio: How to Invest Like the Top Endowments and Avoid Bear Markets. Faber discusses 5, 10, and 20 security portfolios that have trading signals based on long-term moving averages.

The Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet tracks both the 5 and 10 ETF Portfolios listed in Faber’s book. When a security is trading below its 10 month simple moving average, the position is listed as “Cash”. When the security is trading above its 10 month simple moving average the positions is listed as “Invested”.

The spreadsheet’s signals update once daily (typically in the late evening) using dividend/split adjusted closing price from Yahoo Finance. The 10 month simple moving average is based on the most recent 10 months including the current month’s most recent daily closing price.  Even though the signals update daily, it is not an endorsement to check signals daily or trade based on daily updates. It simply gives the spreadsheet more versatility for users to check at his or her leisure.

The page also displays the percentage each ETF within the Ivy 10 and Ivy 5 Portfolio is above or below the current 10 month simple moving average, using both adjusted and unadjusted data. If an ETF has paid a dividend or split within the past 10 months, then when comparing the adjusted/unadjusted data you will see differences in the percent an ETF is above/below the 10 month SMA. This could also potentially impact whether an ETF is above or below its 10 month SMA. Regardless of whether you prefer the adjusted or unadjusted data, it is important to remain consistent in your approach. My preference is to use adjusted data when evaluating signals.

Bring Your Portfolio Into The 21st Century
Free Access – INO.com Special Report

The current signals based on June 30th’s adjusted closing prices are below.   As of the close May 29, (DBC) (GSG) (VNQ) and (TIP) were below their 10 month moving average.  This month those 4 ETFs remain below their moving average. In addition, (BND) (RWX) (TIP) and (VWO) are now also below their 10 month moving average.

The spreadsheet also provides quarterly, half year, and yearly return data courtesy of Finviz. The return data is useful for those interested in overlaying a momentum strategy with the 10 month SMA strategy:

Ivy10

Ivy5

I also provide a “Commission-Free” Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet as an added bonus. This document tracks the 10 month moving averages for four different portfolios designed for TD Ameritrade, Fidelity, Charles Schwab, and Vanguard commission-free ETF offers.

Not all ETFs in each portfolio are commission free, as each broker limits the selection of commission-free ETFs and viable ETFs may not exist in each asset class. Other restrictions and limitations may apply depending on each broker.

Below are the 10 month moving average signals (using adjusted price data) for the commission-free portfolios:

Commfree1 Commfree2

ETFReplay Portfolio for December

Among the more popular portfolios on Scott’s Investments has been the ETFReplay.com Portfolio.  I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.

The portfolio begins with a static basket of 15 ETFs. These 15 ETFs are ranked by 6 month total returns (weighted 40%), 3 month total returns (weighted 30%), and 3 month price volatility (weighted 30%). The top 4 are purchased  at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF.

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash ETF SHY in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009), but it could also reduce total returns by allocating to cash in lieu of an asset class.

The top 5 ranked ETFs as of 11/29/13 are below:

Top 50 Trending Stocks

6mo/3mo/3mo
HYG iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond
EFA iShares MSCI EAFE
VTI Vanguard MSCI Total U.S. Stock Market
RWX SPDR DJ International Real Estate
SHY Barclays Low Duration Treasury

Since cash (represented by SHY) is now the fifth highest rated ETF, anything rated above it qualifies for purchase. In October SHY was the third highest rated ETF and in November it was the fourth highest rated ETF.

For December the portfolio maintains positions in VTI, HYG and EFA. The portfolio held 25% cash in November, which is being allocated to RWX for December.

The strategy’s performance since inception is below, as is comparative performance of the SPDR S&P 500 ETF (SPY), iShares Growth Allocation (AOR), and the Permanent Portfolio (PRPFX):

ETFREPLAY

More on this topic (What's this?)
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ETFReplay Portfolio for June

Among the more popular portfolios on Scott’s Investments has been the ETFReplay.com Portfolio. The strategy has been revised and improved for 2013 in order to make it simpler to follow.

I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.   I select only the top 4 ETFs out of a static basket of  ETFs and re-balance the portfolio monthly. Previously, the static basket of ETFs was 25. This number of ETFs creates a high degree of turnover and also creates cross-over among ETFs that have a high correlations. For example, if you are only purchasing 4 ETFs each month and 2 or 3 of the ETFs are highly correlated, there is little benefit in holding more than 1 of the ETFs.

For 2013 the static basket of ETFs was reduced to 15. From this basket of 15, the top 4 will be selected each month. The portfolio will be re-balanced at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF. I added the top 5 requirement in order to further limit turnover. ETFs will be ranked on a combination of their 6 month returns, 3 month returns, and 3 month volatility (lower volatility receives a higher ranking).

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash ETF SHY in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009).

The top 5 ranked ETFs as of 5/31/13 are below:

VTI Vanguard MSCI Total U.S. Stock Market
SHY Barclays Low Duration Treasury (2-yr)
HYG iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond (4-5yr)
VNQ Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT
EFA iShares MSCI EAFE

For June the strategy is moving to 75% cash. This will be the first time in 2013 that the absolute momentum filter has come into play and the first time since 2009 the strategy has less than 2 non-cash ETFs.  Since SHY is the second highest rated ETF, anything ranked below it will not be held.  The balance of the portfolio will continue to hold VTI since it is the highest rated ETF.

VNQ was sold for a gain of 2.4% and purchase date of 2/28/13, HYG for a loss of 1.52% and purchase date of 3/28/13, and RWX for a gain of .93% and purchase date of 10/31/12 (individual returns exclude any dividends).

The absolute momentum filter comes as somewhat of a surprise this month, although volatility increased in several asset classes in May. Time will tell if this conservative rotation helps reduce drawdowns or is a false signal.

 

ETFReplay Portfolio for May

Among the more popular portfolios on Scott’s Investments has been the ETFReplay.com Portfolio. The strategy has been revised and improved for 2013 in order to make it simpler to follow.

I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.   I select only the top 4 ETFs out of a static basket of  ETFs and re-balance the portfolio monthly. Previously, the static basket of ETFs was 25. This number of ETFs creates a high degree of turnover and also creates cross-over among ETFs that have a high correlations. For example, if you are only purchasing 4 ETFs each month and 2 or 3 of the ETFs are highly correlated, there is little benefit in holding more than 1 of the ETFs.

For 2013 the static basket of ETFs was reduced to 15. From this basket of 15, the top 4 will be selected each month. The portfolio will be re-balanced at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF. I added the top 5 requirement in order to further limit turnover. ETFs will be ranked on a combination of their 6 month returns, 3 month returns, and 3 month volatility (lower volatility receives a higher ranking).

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash ETF SHY in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009).

The top 5 ranked ETFs as of 4/30/13 are below:

VNQ –  Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT
RWX – SPDR DJ International Real Estate
HYG – iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond
VTI – Vanguard MSCI Total U.S. Stock Market
LQD – iShares iBoxx Invest Grade Bond

For May there are no transactions, which is typically a good sign month to month. Current positions maintaining strength tend to equate to higher returns and lower transaction fees.

The four current positions are below:

Position Purchase Price Purchase Date Percentage Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends
RWX 40.74 10/31/2012 13.18%
HYG 94.35 3/28/2013 1.59%
VTI 78.24 2/28/2013 5.14%
VNQ 69.09 2/28/2013 8.96%

The portfolio is up over 22% since inception, which currently lags the S&P 500 (via the SPY ETF) on a nominal return basis. However, you can see the potential benefit during periods of equity pullbacks (of which we have had very few the past couple of years!) when the portfolio outperformed in 2011. It has also slightly outpaced a 60/40 balanced ETF and the Permanent Portfolio:

may etfreplay

More on this topic (What's this?)
Core ETF Report
Stocks and ETFs Still Snoozing
Read more on Exchange Traded Fund (ETF) at Wikinvest

ETFReplay Portfolio for April

Among the more popular portfolios on Scott’s Investments has been the ETFReplay.com Portfolio. The strategy has been revised and improved for 2013 in order to make it simpler to follow.

I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.   I select only the top 4 ETFs out of a static basket of  ETFs and re-balance the portfolio monthly. Previously, the static basket of ETFs was 25. This number of ETFs creates a high degree of turnover and also creates cross-over among ETFs that have a high correlations. For example, if you are only purchasing 4 ETFs each month and 2 or 3 of the ETFs are highly correlated, there is little benefit in holding more than 1 of the ETFs.

For 2013 the static basket of ETFs was reduced to 15. From this basket of 15, the top 4 will be selected each month. The portfolio will be re-balanced at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF. I added the top 5 requirement in order to further limit turnover. ETFs will be ranked on a combination of their 6 month returns, 3 month returns, and 3 month volatility (lower volatility receives a higher ranking).

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash ETF SHY in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009).

The top 5 ranked ETFs as of 3/28/13 are below:

VTI – Vanguard MSCI Total U.S. Stock Market
HYG – iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond
RWX – SPDR DJ International Real Estate
VNQ – Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT
LQD – iShares iBoxx Invest Grade Bond

For April the position iniShares MSCI EAFE (EFA) was closed for no gain/loss (excluding dividends). It was replaced by HYG, which is now ranked second on the list.

The four current positions are below:

Position Purchase Price Purchase Date Percentage Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends
RWX 40.74 10/31/2012 5.57%
HYG 94.35 3/28/2013 0.00%
VTI 78.24 2/28/2013 3.39%
VNQ 69.09 2/28/2013 2.08%

The portfolio is currently lagging the S&P 500 (via the SPY ETF) on a nominal basis since inception. However, you can see the potential benefit during periods of equity pullbacks (of which we have had very few the past couple of years!) when the portfolio outperformed in 2011:

 

More on this topic (What's this?)
Core ETF Report
Stocks and ETFs Still Snoozing
Read more on Exchange Traded Fund (ETF) at Wikinvest

Ivy Portfolio – March Update

Early in 2012  Scott’s Investments added a daily Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet. This tool uses Google Documents and Yahoo Finance to track the 10 month moving average signals for two of the portfolios listed in Mebane Faber’s book The Ivy Portfolio: How to Invest Like the Top Endowments and Avoid Bear Markets. Faber discusses 5, 10, and 20 security portfolios that have trading signals based on long-term moving averages.

The Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet tracks the 5 and 10 ETF Portfolios listed in Faber’s book. When a security is trading below its 10 month simple moving average, the position is listed as “Cash”. When the security is trading above its 10 month simple moving average the positions is listed as “Invested”.

The spreadsheet’s signals update once daily (typically in the late evening) using dividend/split adjusted closing price from Yahoo Finance. The 10 month simple moving average is based on the most recent 10 months including the current month’s most recent daily closing price.  Even though the signals update daily, it is not an endorsement to check signals daily. It simply gives the spreadsheet more versatility for users to check at his or her leisure.

The page also displays the percentage each ETF within the Ivy 10 and Ivy 5 Portfolio is above or below the current 10 month simple moving average, using both adjusted and unadjusted data.

If an ETF has paid a dividend or split within the past 10 months, then when comparing the adjusted/unadjusted data you will see differences in the percent an ETF is above/below the 10 month SMA. This could also potentially impact whether an ETF is above or below its 10 month SMA. Regardless of whether you prefer the adjusted or unadjusted data, it is important to remain consistent in your approach.

Top 50 Trending Stocks

The current signals based on February 28th closing prices are below.  Real estate and equities are leading while bonds and commodities are lagging and trading below their 10 month moving average.

The first table is based on adjusted historical data and the second table is based on unadjusted price data:

As an added bonus I created a “Commission-Free” Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet. This document tracks the 10 month moving averages for three different portfolios designed for TD Ameritrade, Fidelity, and Vanguard commission-free ETF offers.

Not all ETFs in each portfolio are commission free, as each broker limits the selection of commission-free ETFs and viable ETFs may not exist in each asset class. Other restrictions and limitations may apply depending on each broker.

Below are the 10 month moving average signals for the commission-free portfolios:

If you enjoy these tools, please consider making a donation on the home page of Scott’s Investments using the Paypal link in the upper-right corner!

ETFReplay.com Portfolio – March Update

Among the more popular portfolios on Scott’s Investments has been the ETFReplay.com Portfolio. The strategy has been revised and improved for 2013 in order to make it simpler to follow.

I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.   I select only the top 4 ETFs out of a static basket of  ETFs and re-balance the portfolio monthly. Previously, the static basket of ETFs was 25. This number of ETFs creates a high degree of turnover and also creates cross-over among ETFs that have a high correlations. For example, if you are only purchasing 4 ETFs each month and 2 or 3 of the ETFs are highly correlated, there is little benefit in holding more than 1 of the ETFs.

For 2013 the static basket of ETFs has been reduced to 15. From this basket of 15, the top 4 will be selected each month. The portfolio will be re-balanced at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF. I added the top 5 requirement in order to further limit turnover. ETFs will be ranked on a combination of their 6 month returns, 3 month returns, and 3 month volatility (lower volatility receives a higher ranking).

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash ETF SHY in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009).

The top 5 ranked ETFs as of 2/28/13 are below:

RWX SPDR DJ International Real Estate
VTI Vanguard MSCI Total U.S. Stock Market
VNQ Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT
HYG iShares iBoxx High-Yield Corp Bond (4-5yr)
EFA iShares MSCI EAFE

The position in iShares MSCI Emerging Markets (EEM) was closed for a loss of 2.57% (excluding dividends) and SPDR International Government Inflation Protected Bond (WIP) for a loss of 1.71% (excluding dividends). These positions were replaced by Vanguard MSCI Total US Stock Market (VTI) and Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT (VNQ).

The four current positions are below:

 

Position Shares Purchase Price Purchase Date
RWX 70 40.74 10/31/2012
EFA 49 58.98 1/31/2013
VTI 36 78.24 2/28/2013
VNQ 40 69.09 2/28/2013

 

More on this topic (What's this?)
Core ETF Report
Stocks and ETFs Still Snoozing
Read more on Exchange Traded Fund (ETF) at Wikinvest

ETFReplay.com Portfolio – February Update

Among the more popular portfolios on Scott’s Investments has been the ETFReplay.com Portfolio. The strategy has been revised and improved for 2013 in order to make it simpler to follow.

I previously detailed here and here how an investor can use ETFReplay.com to screen for best performing ETFs based on momentum and volatility.   I select only the top 4 ETFs out of a static basket of  ETFs and re-balance the portfolio monthly. Previously, the static basket of ETFs was 25. This number of ETFs creates a high degree of turnover and also creates cross-over among ETFs that have a high correlations. For example, if you are only purchasing 4 ETFs each month and 2 or 3 of the ETFs are highly correlated, there is little benefit in holding more than 1 of the ETFs.

For 2013 the static basket of ETFs has been reduced to 15. From this basket of 15, the top 4 will be selected each month. The portfolio will be re-balanced at the beginning of each month. When a holding drops out of the top 5 ETFs it will be sold and replaced with the next highest ranked ETF. I added the top 5 requirement in order to further limit turnover.

ETFs will be ranked on a combination of their 6 month returns, 3 month returns, and 3 month volatility (lower volatility receives a higher ranking). I will no longer combine these rankings with the rankings based on a combination of 3 month returns, 20 day returns, and 20 day volatility.

In addition, ETFs must be ranked above the cash ETF SHY in order to be included in the portfolio, similar to the absolute momentum strategy I profiled here. This modification could help reduce drawdowns during periods of high volatility and/or negative market conditions (see 2008-2009).

The top 5 ranked ETFs as of 1/31/13 are:

EFA iShares MSCI EAFE
RWX SPDR DJ International Real Estate
WIP SPDR Int’l Govt Infl-Protect Bond (9-10yr)
VNQ Vanguard MSCI U.S. REIT
EEM iShares MSCI Emerging Markets

The position in PowerShares Emerging Mkts Bond (PCY) was closed for a gain of 5.45% (excluding dividends) and an open trade date of June 29th, 2013. PCY is being replaced by iShares MSCI EAFE (EFA), which has catapulted to the top ranking.

The four current positions are below:

Position Purchase Price Purchase Date Percentage Gain/Loss Excluding Dividends
RWX 40.74 10/31/2012 2.04%
EFA 58.98 1/31/2013 0.00%
WIP 63.15 11/30/2012 0.59%
EEM 44.35 12/31/2012 -0.29%
More on this topic (What's this?)
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Read more on Exchange Traded Fund (ETF) at Wikinvest

Ivy Portfolio Month-End Update

Early in 2012  Scott’s Investments added a daily Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet. This tool uses Google Documents and Yahoo Finance to track the 10 month moving average signals for two of the portfolios listed in Mebane Faber’s book The Ivy Portfolio: How to Invest Like the Top Endowments and Avoid Bear Markets. Faber discusses 5, 10, and 20 security portfolios that have trading signals based on long-term moving averages.

The Ivy Portfolio spreadsheet tracks the 5 and 10 ETF Portfolios listed in Faber’s book. When a security is trading below its 10 month simple moving average, the position is listed as “Cash”. When the security is trading above its 10 month simple moving average the positions is listed as “Invested”.

The spreadsheet’s signals update once daily (typically in the evening) using dividend/split adjusted closing price from Yahoo Finance. The 10 month simple moving average is based on the most recent 10 months including the current month’s most recent daily closing price.  Even though the signals update daily, it is not an endorsement to check signals daily. It simply gives the spreadsheet more versatility for user’s to check at their leisure.

The page also displays the percentage each ETF within the Ivy 10 and Ivy 5 Portfolio is above or below the current 10 month simple moving average, using both adjusted and unadjusted data.

If an ETF has paid a dividend or split within the past 10 months, then when comparing the adjusted/unadjusted data you will see differences in the percent an ETF is above/below the 10 month SMA. This could also potentially impact whether an ETF is above or below its 10 month SMA. Regardless of whether you prefer the adjusted or unadjusted data, it is important to remain consistent in your approach.

Top 50 Trending Stocks

I do not track these portfolios as hypothetical portfolios like I do with other portfolios on the site but do periodically backtest the strategy. For the most recent test results, please view December’s update.

The current signals based on January 31st closing prices are below.  International and domestic equities are leading, while bonds are lagging and trading below their 10 month moving average.

The first table is based on adjusted historical data and the second table is based on unadjusted price data: